30 30 saddle gun

30 30 saddle gun DEFAULT

The Cowboy Assault Rifle: Why Every Texan Needs a Lever Action

Photo: Max McNabb/Instagram

Not only is this a good saddle gun, but a lever-action is also excellent for self-defense purposes. In fact, it’s an underrated weapon in a fire-fight. Of course, a modern semi-automatic rifle like the AR is hard to beat and faster to rechamber than any lever-action, simply because a semi-auto automatically cycles and rechambers a new round after each shot. However, the lever-action has some definite benefits. Loading the cowboy assault rifle couldn’t be any easier—just thumb a round into the loading gate. This allows you to “top off” the rifle, meaning you can fill the magazine to capacity, lever a round into the chamber, then thumb in an extra round. It’s easy to see why this classic weapon came to be known as the cowboy assault rifle.

When loading a lever-action rifle’s tubular magazine with rounds, you’ll want to use round-nosed or flat-nosed ammo to ensure safety, in order to prevent a cartridge with a sharper point from striking the primer of the cartridge above it in the magazine. No one wants to be in the fiery situation of holding a rifle that has bullets going off prematurely in its magazine.

Sours: https://texashillcountry.com/cowboy-assault-rifle-lever-action/

WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE rifle PRICE AND HISTORICAL VALUE

PriceItemConditionDate Sold$ COLT 94 CARBINE WINCHESTER SADDLE RING 16" 45LC 45 LONG 94AE 16 INCH " BARREL
Langhorne, PA Used$1, WIN. WINCHESTER MODEL SADDLE RING CARBINE 20"BBL MFG C 20 INCH " BARREL
Hopedale, MA Used$ OTHER MODEL WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE WCF 6 DIGIT SER C&R 94
Frederic, WI Used$1, WINCHESTER '94 SADDLE RING CARBINE SRC WCF LEVER RIFLE
Simi Valley, CA Used$1, WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE GUMWOOD STOCKS MADE & AMMO!
Kingman, AZ Used$1, WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE 19 INCH " BARREL
Wilmington, NC Used$ 94 CARBINE WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE WIN - REFINISHED MFG. 20 INCH " BARREL
Cleburne, TX Used$ WINCHESTER 94 SADDLE RING CARBINE 30 WCF 20" C&R OK 20 INCH " BARREL
Jamison, PA Used
Sours: https://truegunvalue.com/rifle/winchestersaddle-ring-carbine/price-historical-value/used/1
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WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE rifle PRICE AND HISTORICAL VALUE

What is a WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE Rifle Worth?

A WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE rifle is currently worth an average price of $1, used . The 12 month average price is $1, used.

The used value of a WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE rifle has fallen ($) dollars over the past 12 months to a price of $1, .

The demand of new WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE rifle's has not changed over the past 12 months. The demand of used WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE rifle's has risen 6 units over the past 12 months.

Estimated Value

*Using 80% condition for calculating used Values.
*Caliber, Barrel Length, Generations, Sub Models may all affect item price. Make sure your search is specific enough to get the correct value.
 UsedNew
Trade In$-
Private Party$1,-
Sours: https://truegunvalue.com/rifle/winchestersaddle-ring-carbine/price-historical-value/used/2

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ANTIQUE WINCHESTER SADDLE RING CARBINE

View catalog

December 6,

Sun City, AZ, US


Description: Antique Winchester Model Saddle Ring Carbine. This antique Winchester Saddle Ring carbine sports a 20” round blued barrel. Has a button magazine and a blued metal shotgun-style butt-plate. Standard bead front sight coupled with a ladder-style adjustable rear sight. Caliber/ Gauge: Cal.; Serial Number: Working Order: Firearm has not been tested; Background Check: Not Required Keywords: Firearm Accessories; Ref: BD

  • Notes: #64
  • Artist Name: Winchester
  • Circa:
  • Condition: Bluing on the barrel is 50% with the remainder of the rifle turning to a mostly silver-colored patina. Bore is shiny and shows very good rifling. Stock and forearm rate as very good with some handling marks on the right side of the butt-stock near the loading lever. Mechanically sound with no visible replaced parts.

Accepted Forms of Payment

American Express, COD (cash on delivery), Discover, MasterCard, Visa, Wire Transfer

Shipping

LOCAL PICK UP - ARIZONA FIREARMS BUYERS
Arizona residents MUST pick-up in person at Bradford's Auction Gallery with a scheduled date of pick up. Details and information will be included on the winning bidders invoice. Any local Arizona Buyer of Post firearms MUST complete all necessary registration forms at Bradford's Auction Gallery. Local Buyers MUST have a Valid ARIZONA ID with Current Physical Address. If your Arizona ID does not reflect your current address you MUST provide us with a secondary form of ID that contains your correct address. Arizona Gun Dealers must have a signed copy of their Federal Firearms License in order to accept delivery of modern weapons. ANY DENIED BACKGROUND CHECK WILL RESULT IN A REFUND MINUS A 25% RESTOCKING FEE.

OUT OF TOWN SHIPPING FIREARMS BUYERS:
Shipping for Out-of-State Buyers must be done through our 3rd Party Shipper Westside Mail Center. All firearms Post must be shipped to a valid holder of a Federal Firearms License on ALL Modern Weapons. The full cost of shipping and packing will be at the winning bidders / buyers expense. It is your responsibility to provide Westside Mail Center with the FFL dealer of your choice and they are responsible for sending the 3rd party shipper a copy of their FFL information. FIREARMS UNABLE TO BE SHIPPED TO YOUR STATE WILL RESULT IN A REFUND MINUS A 25% RESTOCKING FEE AND SHIPPING COSTS IF APPLICABLE.

We've Partnered with Westside Mail Center for all of your auction shipping needs. They offer FedEx, DHL, UPS and USPS services for most parcels. For those larger items, Packing, Shipping, Crating & Freight services are available. For questions related to shipping please feel free to contact them directly for shipping questions or quotes. Once we have received your payment your purchase will be turned over to Westside Mail Center our exclusive shipping provider. Westside Mail Center will proactively reach out to you to arrange packing, shipping and insurance.

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All fees and costs associated with shipping are separate from the hammer price (winning bid), buyer's premium and sales taxes. The winning bidder / buyer is solely responsible for the shipping.

You agree to pay a buyer's premium of up to % and any applicable taxes and shipping.

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Bid Increments

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Sours: https://www.bradfordsauction.com/auction-lot/antique-winchestersaddle-ring-carbine_C2A04

Saddle gun 30 30

Winchester Model

Lever-action hunting rifle

Winchester Model
Winchester Mod jpg
TypeLever-actionhunting rifle
Place&#;of&#;originUnited States
In&#;serviceUnited States
WarsIndian Wars
Spanish–American War
Mexican Revolution
World War I
World War II
DesignerJohn Browning
Designed
Produced–, –
No.&#;built7,,+
Mass&#;lb (&#;kg)
Length&#;in (&#;mm)
Barrel&#;length20&#;in (&#;mm)

Cartridge Winchester, Winchester, Winchester, Winchester, Winchester Special, Waters, Winchester, Winchester, Winchester, Magnum, Remington Magnum, Marlin, Colt, Marlin, bore
ActionLever-action
Muzzle&#;velocity2,&#;ft/s (&#;m/s)
Feed&#;system9-round (26" barrel), 8-round (24" barrel) or 7-round (20" barrel) internal tube magazine
SightsNotch rear sight, post front sight. Peep sights also available.

The Winchester Model rifle (also known as the Winchester 94 or Model 94) is a lever-actionrepeating rifle that became one of the most famous and popular hunting rifles of all time. It was designed by John Browning in and originally chambered to fire two metallic black powder cartridges, the Winchester and Winchester. It was the first rifle to chamber the smokeless powder round, the WCF (Winchester Center Fire, in time becoming known as the ) in In Winchester created the new Winchester Special caliber with production of rifles starting in

The was produced by the Winchester Repeating Arms Company through and then by U.S. Repeating Arms under the Winchester brand until they ceased manufacturing rifles in Reproductions are being made by the Miroku company of Japan and imported into the United States by the Browning Arms company of Morgan, Utah.

The Model has been referred to as the "ultimate lever-action design" by firearms historians such as R. L. Wilson and Hal Herring. The Model is the rifle credited with the name "Winchester" being used to refer to all rifles of this type and was the first commercial sporting rifle to sell over 7,, units.[1]

One Model is on display at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in the Arms & Armor department.

Overview[edit]

The Winchester Model was the first commercial American repeating rifle built to be used with smokeless powder. The was originally chambered to fire 2 metallic black powder cartridges, the Winchester and Winchester. In Winchester went to a different steel composition for rifle manufacturing that could handle higher pressure rounds and offered the rifle in Winchester and Winchester. The Winchester, or WCF (Winchester Centerfire), is the cartridge that has become synonymous with the Model [2] Starting in , the Model was also chambered in Winchester Special.

The Model 94's combination of potent firepower in a compact, lightweight, comfortable-to-carry, and quick-shooting package has made it an extremely popular hunting rifle, particularly for white-tailed deer in the dense forests of the Eastern United States, where most game is killed at relatively short distances. As a result, it was the first sporting rifle to sell over 7,, units. The millionth Model was given to President Calvin Coolidge in , the 1½ millionth rifle to President Harry S. Truman on May 8, and the two millionth unit was given to President Dwight D. Eisenhower in [3]


The United States government purchased 1, commercial Model s with 50, cartridges during World War I. These rifles in the to serial number range were marked atop the receiver ring with a flaming bomb and "U.S." The rifles were intended for United States Army Signal Corps personnel stationed in the Pacific Northwest to prevent labor strike actions from interrupting manufacture of Sitka spruce lumber for framing the fuselage and wings of military aircraft.[4] The rifles were sold as military surplus after the war.[5] To release Lee–Enfield rifles for infantry use, the Royal Navy purchased approximately 5, caliber Model 94 rifles in for shipboard guard duty and mine-clearing. France purchased 15, Model carbines equipped with sling swivels on the left side of the buttstock and barrel band, and with metric gradations on the No. 44A rear sight. These French carbines were issued to motorcycle couriers, artillery troops, trench railway personnel, and some balloon units. Some of these rifles acquired Belgian proofmarks when sold as surplus through Belgium.[6] Examples captured from the United Kingdom by the Wehrmacht were designated the Gewehr (e).[7]

The Winchester was used again in World War II in the hands of the Canadian Pacific Coast Rangers who were issued them to defend the west coast of Canada from Japanese invaders. Winchester '94s were also provided to the British Home Guard in the early years of WWII. The Model 94 over its long history included the Winchester Model 55, produced from through in a inch (&#;mm) barrel, and the Winchester Model 64, produced from through in 20, 24, and inch (&#;mm) barrel lengths.[8] From through , a version of the Model 94 carbine was also sold by Sears as the Ted Williams Model , as part of Sears' marketing arrangement with both Winchester and the retired baseball star.

In mid, the manufacturing of the 94 was changed in order to make the firearm less expensive to produce. Generally referred to as "pre" models, the earlier versions command a premium price over post-change rifles.[9] The limited number of early production models produced prior to the changeover are considered quite desirable, as they are considered by many to represent the ending of an era.[1]

The Winchester 's design allowed the cycling of longer cartridges than the Winchester carbines could permit. When the lever is pulled down, it brings the bottom of the receiver with it, opening up more space and allowing a longer cartridge to feed without making the receiver longer. The mechanism is complex but very reliable. Complete stripping of the action is a multistage task that must be accomplished in precise sequence. However, it is rarely necessary to completely strip the action. The largest cartridge that the action can accommodate is the Marlin, which was chambered in some custom rifles and the short-lived Timber Carbine on a beefed-up "big bore" receiver.[10]

Decades after the Winchester was phased out, the Winchester Models were manufactured in typical revolver calibers such as Special/ Magnum, Special/ Magnum, Colt, Winchester, and Winchester. Typically, the tube magazine is able to hold 9 to 13 rounds of these handgun calibers. The magazine capacity depends on the length of the barrel, as the under barrel tube magazine typically covers the entire length of the barrel.[11]

Handgun calibers are preferred by modern-day Cowboy Action Shooters as it allows one type of ammunition for both rifle and handgun. A typical combination would be an Colt (Colt Peacemaker or clone) and a Winchester capable of shooting the same type of ammunition. The action, designed for smokeless rifle rounds, is much stronger than the action of the Winchesters (Models , , ) that were based on Benjamin Henry's toggle-link system, and can easily handle modern high-pressure revolver cartridges such as the Magnum.

From to , the Model 94 angle eject 20" barreled carbine and 24" barreled XTR rifle were offered in Waters (an improved case necked down to a 7mm bullet).[12] In , the rifle was offered in shotgun and named the Model [13]

As of , the Winchester holds the record for best-selling high-powered rifle in U.S. history.[14]

U.S. production ceased in At the time there were 14 versions of the Model 94 in the Winchester catalog. In Winchester Repeating Arms reintroduced the model 94 in two Limited Edition models to commemorate the th anniversary of Oliver F. Winchester's birth in New England in [15]

Design changes[edit]

Winchester 94 () Winchester Special

Three major changes have been made in the design and construction of the Winchester since World War II, all tied to major shifts in Winchester's corporate leadership and direction. The first and largest came in , after the resignation of gun enthusiast John M. Olin from the presidency of the company he founded, Olin Corporation. The second came in , after Olin's sale of the Winchester factory to its employees, who formed the U.S. Repeating Arms Company (USRAC). The third in , after the bankruptcy of USRAC and its subsequent purchase by FN Herstal, which sought to market Winchester guns worldwide.

[edit]

Upon Olin's retirement, Olin Corporation's new chief executives sought to maximize company profitability, giving corporate preference to its flourishing chemical business over gun production, which was unprofitable and labor-intensive. As a result, Winchester ceased machining both the receiver and many small parts of the Model 94 out of solid steel billet as of Sintered steel was used on the receiver, stamped sheet metal for the cartridge lifter, and hollow rather than solid steel roll pins used in the action. While the rifle's function, safety, and accuracy were not adversely affected, the changes—in particular the sintered receiver, which was as strong as its solid-steel predecessor but which did not respond well to a traditional blued finish—were conspicuous and came as Winchester made even more fundamental changes to its flagship Model 70bolt-action rifle. Taken together, they were seen as a retreat from quality production across the company's whole range, seriously damaging Winchester's reputation for making quality firearms in the process. In response, many sought out rifles made before , (pre '64),[9] which command a markedly higher resale value on the gun market to this day.

[edit]

One of the drawbacks of the original Model action in relation to competitors like the Marlin Model was that the Winchester ejects cartridges from the top of the receiver and over the user's shoulder, rather than to the side. A top-ejecting firearm cannot mount a telescopic scope on top of the receiver—the most convenient location for the shooter—without interfering with cartridge ejection. A scope for such a firearm must instead be mounted either far forward on the barrel (where it must be specifically designed for the purpose), or offset to the side of the gun (which creates problems due to parallax). Both options seriously degrade the usefulness of a scope for such a rifle.

This was not a major concern when the gun was originally designed; the most common upgrade to guns of the pre–World War II era was the installation of a peep sight to the rear of the receiver, which maximized the accuracy potential of the factory-installed iron sights. Winchester had long had mounting holes pre-drilled in the receiver of the gun to accommodate such a modification, and it was by far the most common upgrade installed on the Model 94 for most of its history. Nevertheless, consumer tastes changed in the years after World War II as high quality scopes became both widely available and affordable.[16] Commercial acceptance of the new scopes was likewise rapid, and by the s the ability to use receiver-mounted scopes on hunting rifles had become expected by most gun buyers. With the competition able to mount scopes on its receivers without difficulty, this shortcoming was blamed for falling sales. In response, Winchester changed the design of the action in to angled cartridge ejection, which ejects fired cartridges at an angle that allows the rifle to function while fitted with a conventional receiver-mounted scope.[16]

[edit]

Despite these changes, U.S. Repeating Arms did not flourish, declaring bankruptcy in It was subsequently purchased by Belgian arms maker FN Herstal, which set about improving the whole Winchester line, instituting modern CNC methods of production at Winchester's factory while also seeking to expand the sales and marketing of Winchester rifles worldwide. This effort would culminate in two major changes to the gun in the reintroducing of now-CNC-machined parts and solid pins back into the action, and the elimination of the traditional half-cock safety notch on the hammer in favor of a cross-bolt safety, which enabled the gun to be sold internationally.

Though the increase in build quality was noted at the time, it was the conspicuous presence of the new safety that generated the strongest opinions. It was widely reviled by American consumers and gun writers alike as a "lawyer" safety, who said it detracted from the overall look, feel, and operation of the rifle. FNH and Winchester responded in by moving the safety to the tang behind the receiver, which largely quelled the controversy. Both the last Model 94s to leave the New Haven factory before American production ceased in and the new Model 94s produced in Japan since by Miroku Corp. feature these tang-mounted safeties.[17]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abWilson, R. L. (). Winchester: An American Legend. New York: Book Sales, Inc. pp.&#;96– ISBN&#;.
  2. ^Herring, Hal (). Famous Firearms of the Old West: From Wild Bill Hickok's Colt Revolvers to Geronimo's Winchester, Twelve Guns That Shaped Our History. Montana: TwoDot. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  3. ^Henshaw, Thomas (). The History of Winchester Firearms . New York: Winchester Press. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  4. ^Canfield, Bruce N. (). "Drafted: The U.S. Military Contract Winchester Model Carbine". American Rifleman. National Rifle Association. (2):
  5. ^Canfield, Bruce N. 19th Century Military Winchesters March American Rifleman p. 77
  6. ^Mercaldo, Luke & Vanderlinden, Anthony Winchester Lever-Actions go to War June American Rifleman pp. 53–54
  7. ^Guus de Vries (). Captured Arms / Beutewaffen. S.I. Publicaties BV. ISBN&#;.
  8. ^The model number 55 was used twice by Winchester, first as a Model 94 variant introduced in , and, later, as a short-lived single-shot/auto-eject hybrid caliber rifle that self-cocked the bolt each time it was fired). Henshaw () p. 84
  9. ^ abGun Trader's Guide (22&#;ed.). Stoeger Publishing Company. p.&#;5. ISBN&#;.
  10. ^Zidock Jr., Alex (). "Winchester Model 94". Popular Mechanics. Hearst Magazines. (5): 50– ISSN&#;
  11. ^Venturino, Mike (). "Slingin' Lead". Popular Mechanics. Jay McGill. (4): 76–
  12. ^Frank C. Barnes, ed. Stan Skinner. Cartridges of the World, 10th Ed. Krause Publications. ISBN&#;.
  13. ^Renneberg, Robert C. (). Winchester Model A Century of Craftmanship (2&#;ed.). Iola, Wisconsin: Krause Publications. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  14. ^Wallack, LR. "Sixty Million Guns". In Gun Digest Treasury, Harold A. Murtz, editor, DBI Books. p. ISBN&#;
  15. ^Shideler, Dan (). Gun Digest (65&#;ed.). Iola, Wisconsin: Krause Publications. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  16. ^ abSchoby, Michael (). Hunter's Guide to Whitetail Rifles. Mechanicsburg, Penn.: Stackpole Books. p.&#; ISBN&#;. OCLC&#;
  17. ^Murtz, Harold A. (). The Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings: Isometric Views. Iola, Wis.: Gun Digest Books. pp.&#;– ISBN&#;. OCLC&#; Retrieved 17 June

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Winchester_Model_
Top 5 Best Lever Action Rifles For Home Defense and Hunting

She collected the things, rolled the bag into the corridor, looked at me, sent me - not right so - sighed she - let's. Go, knock me out as follows, go to I took her by the hand and led her into the room, there I left, as Vera stood, kneeling on the floor, and with his chest on the sofa and so nailed it, so that I drank a nut and drank,but there is nowhere to crawl, legs rest on the sofa.

I even finished in it, which I hadnt done before, if only I didnt finish in my mouth.

Now discussing:

He roused himself like a wet sparrow and raised his eyes full of rage. I bent over him and raised my right fist to strike: I repeat my demands: you and your fighters will forever forget that. A girl named Christina ever worked for you. Otherwise, I will smash your head with this very fist, and smear your brains on the floor.



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